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The UK Prime Minister criticises President Trump for sharing far-right content from the Britain First group.
Also in the programme: Court investigates suicide of Bosnian Croat commander and China edges closer to detecting dark matter.
(Photo: The banner of US President Donald Trump's @realDonaldTrump Twitter account. Credit: Reuters)
Bosnian Croat General drinks poison after his conviction for war crimes was upheld during the final hearing of the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia. We hear from his lawyer who says the trial has been flawed and assess the legacy of the tribunal.
Also on the programme: Could the US intercept a North Korean nuclear missile? Murdered British MP's widower calls President Trump a "laughing stock" after the US President retweets three videos from a British far-right activist
(Photo: Videograb taken from live footage of the International Criminal Court, shows Croatian former general Slobodan Praljak swallowing what is believed to be poison, during his judgement at the UN war crimes court to protest the upholding of a 20-year jail term. Credit: AFP / ICTY)
Another intercontinental ballistic missile test from North Korea: What options are there now to stop the country from becoming a full nuclear power?
Also on the programme: President Trump has used his Twitter account to share several anti-Muslim videos posted by a far-right British group; and a new study says people who remain single into old age are 40 per cent more likely to develop dementia.
Photo: Pyongyang residents watch news on the successful launch of a ballistic missile. Credit: Getty Images)
North Korea has fired another ballistic missile, the latest in a series of launches that have raised tensions with its neighbours and the US. The Pentagon said it believed it was an intercontinental ballistic missile that flew for about 1,000km (620 miles) and fell into the Sea of Japan. Defence Secretary James Mattis said the missile flew higher than any of its previous launches and that Pyongyang's continued development of missiles "can threaten everywhere in the world basically."
Also on the programme: was the Pope right not to use the term 'Rohingya' during his visit to Myanmar? And, the avacado farms becoming the target of criminal gangs in Mexico.
Image: North Korea's intermediate-range strategic ballistic rocket Hwasong-12. Credit: STR/AFP/Getty Images.
In Myanmar, Pope Francis delivers a keynote address demanding "respect for each ethnic group", but doesn't refer directly to the country's persecuted Muslim Rohingya minority community.
Also in programme: Uhuru Kenyatta is sworn in as Kenya's president after that country's disputed election; and the hybrid electric engine technology being developed for the aviation sector.
(Picture: Pope Francis speaks with Myanmar's civilian leader Aung San Suu Kyi during their meeting in Naypyidaw on November 28, 2017. Credit: AFP / Getty Images.)
The Indonesian authorities have urged more than 100,000 people living near the Mount Agung volcano on the island of Bali to move to safety, due to fears that an explosive eruption could be imminent. We discuss why it is hard to predict when exactly volcanoes erupt.
Also in the programme: Britain's Prince Harry is to marry the American actor, Meghan Markle; and why an Iranian wrestler apparently lost on purpose in order to avoid facing an Israeli opponent.
(Image: Mount Agung spews volcanic ash into the sky in Karangasem in Bali. Credit: Andri Tambunan/Getty Images)